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Full text of "Sandspur, Vol. 32, No. 14, January 31, 1930"

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Vo]tune 32 

Published by Students of Rollins College 


Views and 



Rollins Players Go On 
Tour and Score First 
Success at Tangerine 

A husy season was in store for 

the Rollins players. They started th® 
winter traveling season Wednesday 
evening with a trip to Tangerine, 
Three plays were presented: 
<+ The Constant Lover/' "Rich Man, 
Poor Man/' and "The Twelve Pound 
Look/' by J. M, Barrie. 

A trip to Harder Hall rn Sobring 
is planned for the Tallowing Tues¬ 
day, Feb. 4, when ‘The Noble 
Lord," and "The Twelve Pound 
Look" will ta presented, Mias Dor¬ 
othea Thomas, director of the 
Workahop, will give several read* 
. infra and Miss Barbara Pardons will 
E If the students want the SAND-j dance In a group of specialty mmt- 
[SPUR to come out on time and bers. 

twant it filled with news and Tea- Other engagements are Harder 
turns of interest to students, some- Hall* Sebring Chamber of Ctrni- 

1 And now that Chapel is no long- 
?er eompulfiory and ia to be called 
|only whtin we have something of 
Einterest to bring ua, the new sys- 
Item was inaugurated in the right 
Jway by Mr*. Kim’s {of Korea) very 

;worthwhile talk. 

i And the Chapel Committee may 
jbring Raymond Robbins, ct ux. 
Stare, soon. T C- marks this with 
Jfour stars. 

:body besides the staff will have 
[to contribute. In an ordinary issue 
[it takes 40,000 words to fill the 
ireading columns of the paper and 
;th« editors don’t have time to write 
JIL If you think ft'ft easy, try writ- 
ting 5,000 words a week nnd see , if 
[you don’t resign, 

• Come on. Give Aurora a break. 

* * * 

: Ransacked the town this A. M. 
[trying to find a New Yorker to 

mereq* and Lake Placid Lodge, Feb. 
20, 27, 28; Mount Dora, March 7; J 
atid on March 15 the Rollins Play¬ 
ers are planning a trip to Talla¬ 
hassee to present "The Enemy" ns 
the benefit performance of the 
graduating class. 

The presentation of “The En¬ 
emy" last Friday night has proved 
such a success that several re¬ 
quests have been made for further 
presentations and It 1* probable 
jfcirn all about the big city but that the play will be given again 
ithe newsstands don’t seem to know • in Lake Wales. 

[the mag. 

; However there seemed to be a 
Superfluity of Boston Transcripts 
»nd True Stories* whatever the con¬ 
nexion «■ 

• ■ • 

* Mr, Walling has his * audiences 
Composed uf those who are against 
pm and tKose who are with bins, 

Which proves him n forceful speak- 

| Rollins is beginning to look like 
the Niagara Falla of the state. 
Let’s hope it doesn't become the 


Maybe archery' ought to be stall- 
itad. Mrs. Venus’* little hoy Cupid 
ins been entirely tout mischievous. 

* 4 » 

T. C- (after looking out the 
treked windows of Rollins hall for 
ialf an hour or bo) has suddenly 
J ended that Rollins is an enjoy* 
ible place to he and (2) there are 
1 lot of nice people here. But 
[here's never enough time to do 
everything we'd like to do, 

♦ # * 

I Can’t lot that last paragraph 
Happen again. Somebody might get 
file idea that this i* a nice column, 

And the only way to moke any¬ 
body read a column » to keep him 
toping that somebody he dots or 

Members and Friends 
Of Local Gentian Club 
Are Treated to Films 

Thursday evening nt 7, the Ger¬ 
man Club held an unusual weekly 
meeting in Professor FeueraLein's 
room in Knowles. Four reeb of 
German scenery and both peasant 
and noble life, entitled "Beautiful 
Germany," were shown. 

Peter Berger, vice president, con¬ 
versed on the moving pictures w 
they flushed nn the screen. Just 
having come from Germany him¬ 
self* he spoke most vividly and en¬ 

Bob Stevens, president* called a 
brief business meeting following 
the films* at which time rix hew 
member* were admitted. 


Second Concert of Sea¬ 
son Delights Large 


The second concert of the Winter 
Park Symphony orchestra was giv¬ 
en last Sunday afternoon in Re¬ 
creation ball. The orchestra showed 
decided improvement over Its 
first concert. 

The popular overture from Wil¬ 
liam Tell opened the program. The 
four parts i>f this overture are well 
contrasted and gave opportunity 
for variety In the orchestra. 

Very much unlike the overture is 
the Mozart Symphony in G, Minor, 
The entire symphony is very 
charming ami graceful and must he 
played with a great deal of care 
and thought. In. most instances the 
themes, which are effectively In¬ 
terwoven. were well brought out by 
the different Instruments. 

The Baku n to la Overture opened 
the second half of the program. 
This Is a more modern work and la 
quite a favorite with orchestras all 
over the country. The slow, sustain¬ 
ed themes are very lovely and ne¬ 
cessitate careful listening as. well 
as careful performance. 

The Straus* Waltz, Southern 
Roses, was a popular Bomber of 
the program. 

The magnificent "March Slav" 
waa chosen as the closing number 
on this moat varied and delightful 
program. Much credit is due Mr. 
Nice who has worked with untiring 
effort to make the concert the suc¬ 
cess it was. 

Foreign Students 
Entertain Mr, Dora 
Tourist Organisation 

The Mount Dora Tourist riub 
was accorded a splendid entertain¬ 
ment Friday when the foreign ex 

pesn't like will gel slammed. But change student* of Rollins college 

bat’s n professional secret, 

^ Why deuitn’t the “Flamingo" 
oiw i out? Is there too much or too 
ittle material: Is there toe much 
itfltic in the machinery or is It be- 
*use, as someone he* said, there 

under the personal direction of Miss 
Lida Wood*, secretary to President 
Hamilton Holt, gave an evening of 
rare e n le r tain men t. 

The program was sponsored by 
the Ml. Dora Chamber uf Com¬ 
merce and like all other affairs giv- 


Plans Made for Event 
of February 22 of 
Founder^ Week 

Alumni in Orlando and Winter 
Park are taking active port in plans 
for the annual reunion of graduate* 
and former students of Rollins 
college which eome® on Saturday, 
February 22, as a feature of the 
annual celebration of Founders 1 

Under the direction of Frederick 
L. Lew ton. 'PI, of Washington, D. 

To Discuss Movement 
of World Peace with 
Local Organization 

The Liberal club will hold its 
second meeting since the beginning 
of the term next Monday night 
when Mr. John Martin of New 
York city will speak. 

Mr. Martin is a well known ad¬ 
vocate of the world peace move- 


Annual Promenade is 
Held at Hotel 

A scene of festivity and joyous 
celebration, brightened by the pre¬ 
ceding basketball victory over 
Stetson* was the Alabama hotel last 
Saturday night during the long- 
awaited Greek Letter dance. The 
affair, one of the outstanding so- 

Prexy on Hall of 
Fame Board of Elec¬ 
tor’s for N, Y. Univ* 

moat and b connected with the J eial events of the scuoiX, was 
League of Nations association of'promoted in the Interest of frater- 
New York* the former Non-partisan nal spirit between the different or 
association. An Englishman by' 

birth ,and an American citizen for 
the greater part of his life, be Is 
eminently fitted to understand the 
major questions affecting foreign 
policy on both rides of the Atlantic, 

The liberal club Is extremely 
fortunate in being able to pro¬ 
duce Mr. Martin, who will be sure 
to have something of real impor¬ 
tance to say at thk time, when 
foreign relation* are playing such 1 
u prominent part in our press. 

The meeting will be held at 7:15 
in Mr, France'* dui room in Ly¬ 
man hall. 


Says Economic Basis 
Needed for Politi¬ 
cal Future 

“If our political democracy is to 
mean anything, if it Is even to con¬ 
tinue to e*i*l, it mart be converted 
into economic democracy* or as Mr, 
Coo I Edge says, the dominion of the 
people over the property of the 
country, H Kfild William English 
Walling, tabor expert* in hi& lecture 
on “The Spirit of American De¬ 
mocracy at the Winger Park Con¬ 
gregational church last Tuesday 
night, January 28; Sir, Walling de¬ 
fined economic democracy as an 
equitable distribution of wealth 
among the population, 

Mr. Walling went on to say that 
“a large and growing pari of the 
people of this count ry are con¬ 
vinced by their own situation and 
by all the facts accessible to the 
public that the economic control of 
the property of this country is less 

C., chairman of the uncial reunion ™ 

nmnittn, and Alfred J. Hanna, i"™ 1 '«» «» *•“’ 

alumni secretary, elaborate plans pie and that the miftjes of the peo- 
are being made to make thi# year's pig* while getting some share In 

reunion the most pretentious *■* „ur prosperity, are receiving 

“plXiwrf I?' the program of Bfld «waller proportion of 

_ , ... .. * ... * , , . _* alumni activities, it is announced mr tot*! Inreme, The people uc- 

ue too many literati at Hollins and t , n porter its auspices, wa- an out- | lt , Alumni Gnlf tcurmi* Wpt the principle of economic de- 

tot enough people who can write? standing event in interest and real merit on Friday* February 21, the moen cy nnd by this principle "the 
I * entertainment. twiftW meeting ! political power In their hands must 

Th^ Tar UnMk aa.i T. C. art- Thr «•« *«k W a..rl t« restore thtir Maminion 

|n»«ri to tho hilt and scarchinK far rlclishlful MtrpriM. ami «s «■ :, nti fra ,* raity lunehran, ami din- [ over the property of the country' 

he sender of this clipping. No 1 n( , H sud by a crowd that taxed the 
fcuarter wilt he given: | spacious Baptist tabernacle to its 

"A man suffering from severe. capacity- Many had tu remain 
feadavhes was taken to a doctor sanding during the entire pro* 
ind his brain was removed for ox- ^ram, 

imination. Before it could be re- Miss Woods was introduced by 
part'd, the patient escaped from [ Secretary Heath of the Chamhcr of 
he hospital* and two week> later' commerce and after » bright eft* 
tas found writing a column on a ter taming talk regarded the work 
Itwspaper” being carried cm by Rollins college 

—--- land especially a.< it related to for- 


ganizalions, and attendance was 
limited to the mehYbers of the four 
fraternities and the five sororities. 

The central part of the lobby of 
the hoted wait chared for danc¬ 
ing with easy chairs clustered 
around the huge fireplace* in which 
n welcome fire was burning. Forty 
odd couples danced about the floor 
or exchanged sturie* before the 
fire. Musk was furnished by Bob 
Tims on 1 * five pivre orchestra, which 
lived up to its reputation for dance 
music of the highest type* 

The hotel is to be complimented 
upon its excellent dancing facili¬ 
ties, Its seats along the lakeshure, 
nnd its punch. Although the re¬ 
freshments were exhausted too 
early, the vool air served to fill 
the need. 

The dance is an annual affair 
staged by the Inter-Fraternity 
Council in cooperation with the 
Pan-Hellenic Council and has in the 
past done much to promote good 
feeling and cooperation between 
the various fraternal societies on 
the campus. J^et us look forward to 
more of the kind in years to fame. 

New York city. The candidates 
proposed must have died before Oc¬ 
tober 1, L.105, and have been Amer¬ 
icans nr persons identified with the 
United States. Women are equally 
eligible with mem 

Anyone desiring to nominate a 
candidate may secure from the Di¬ 
rector the necessary blank, on 
which L» space for the name of 
the |a?rson proposed* the place and 


Entire Cast Deserves 
Credit for Finished 


In an institution like Roll in* so 
frequently concerned with the study 
of international relations such a 
play as "The Enemy*" by Charming 
Pollock* was naturally quite warm¬ 
ly received. The central idea that 
Hate itself is tht only real enemy 
between people or peoples i* one 
with which a Winter Park audience 
is quite in sympathy* and there 
were Line^ m the play nuch as are 
frequently heard expressed *j»n- 
luneuuriy in conference groups at 
Rollins college, 

As will be pointed out in a mo¬ 
ment* however* it Ww the acting 
itself and the evidence of intelli¬ 
gent directorship on the jmrt of 
Miss Dorothea Thomas which most 
interested one observer. "The Em- 

uera. 1 and in particular over the great 

Be* B«Kh. W. of tk« | raMwIt .. 

Alumni association, and Charles A. omy/ of course, as an enduring 

Noome. TO *of Chattanooga* Term*. ln ^ U aihn * * of meri{ Ltw Mhw>fi £ 

vice president of the association, ica b an the midst of a "great poJ- j * Pri 

are schedukd among others to ideal* economic and soc%t favoln- j!** h, jJ h J*'' ^ ^ 

^reiik at the luncheon. Other tion - 0nP evidence of this rerolii- Cl °^' ' Hu use* The 

shi'Ski ts wull include prominent . r .. 

nUtniri from ell over the world and l \° n 15 tlle Vl ^ tc,r i f th 
distinguished goes|s and visitors of rive element in the United State* 


Voted Officer for 
Ensuing Year 

the college. 

The annual convention with con¬ 
ferring ef honorary degrees will lie 
held Monday maiming, Feb, 2Uh. 
Tlw' fourth volume of the "An«* 
mated Magaiine/’ the oaily one of 
Its kind + ‘published" in the United 
States, will be "produced” Sunday 
afternoon, Feb* 23. President Ham¬ 
ilton Holt. Who will assume a fa- 
milinr role as editor of the “Ani¬ 
mated Magazine," is inviting a dis¬ 
tinguished group of contributors to 
road their artides* stories, poems, 
essays, etc., "in person," 

Dramatic productions and con* 
rerL* on February 20* the 32rnl sn- 

nativ'e tongue. 

While every number offered was 
high class, the outstanding orttri 
was Dr, Moroire. Italian pianist, 
who kept his listener* in rapt at- 
P | Edition by hie aplendld tccbniqui 

Prexy is Unanimously and mastery of the Instrument* Or 

* 1 Moroaan is without an exception 

the moat brillianj pianist tu appear j adversary luncheon of the "imml 
Mq Mount Dnia. ►por* the urLdergrndtmtc weekly 

_ _ I « ~ »T T *^ »isra£ ztxz s># 

rthc only girl member of the r^^l^ry yj ftnd tht , p r ^Uknt ^ He 
kPrestdcr.t Hamilton Holt has and herself a charming little maid motion on February 21 arc other 
elected an hoanrarv vice of Japan, wtw n groat favorite with | attraction* listed for Founders’ 
Jvrident uf the Italy America so- the crowd and her appeamnee on ( ^ Ilannj| npttUv . lKn t a bil ge 

mi fur the ensuing year, accord- the program was the occasion ,* f aUmv j have already in 

tg to an a nmi Linn- me at freru Hen prolurtged applause 
I Burcbnll, #ecretar>' uf the so- Mount Dm u vims well 
pty- Dr. Holt's election wa* by with the Rollins foreign 
jKuireouavo>u at tha tmnual meet- by the charming Mi** 

IlHig Of the rooety a few days ng.> who hn delighted with hi 

senate. The mojnrity of the people 
do not know of this revolution lw- 
enu^e they receive all thrir news 
from Eastern publication,* which 
print only those item* of Interest 
in New York* 

Mr Walling outlined the progres- 
»ivn progrem a* follows r 

J. Public ownership of natural 

Old luniy Show* Her Medals." or 
"Jaurney^ End.** 
dunning Pollock b not a dra¬ 
matist; he is an oppf«rtuniet with 
Line eye on hi* audience and the 
ether on the tax-office. The plot, 
impersonally considered, is so “well 
fnade" that any experienced thr- 
alre-gner ran see before the end 
of the fim act that a taby trill 
come, it* jtoldivr pupa will die. it* 

**4 .1 th«« Ml'mtiw *™ «*"/ 

v..l,d with > puhUc ii,!*rMt-«eht> nd, ' n >* ni » nd lh *' lh * " ,f ttcr1 
heat, jhiwef and tranaporUitiafl, 

2, High Inheritance and income | 

(axes to ta levied on the benefit 1 !* 
ef monopoly* 

firing faithful Achate* of h friend 
I will remain true tn a noble sent¬ 
iment- H l* old scuff in the the¬ 
atre, «9 anybody know* who un- 

* . . . iWrtaml* th* difference between 

development of a strong * * *- . u _, 

uncle Tom s < nlon and Bernaru 

yhaw s "St. Joan/* 

nuflincr OT nmmni ouvr nureauy in , , * 

I iticnti-l tha, Uw .will he "< «-*'• »•* *••*««• 

pltflid I f,>r this year’s fcstivitli-^ nn»t plans 
*tudents j are Mfng madv to entertain the 
! Eanrert mimtar of home-coming 
... I nlunrid in many year*. 
w *w; Assisting Chitlrman l^cwton in 


tinuod ■ 



3. Th 

farmers’ cooperative movement 

4 The developmemt of a strong Al , | M M<1 dljwm hy lh e re- 
Lrsdci driton mmernem. jcleavr with some hrritation, n» 

r«* 1lr.*tricUve k-vislfttion which _ Estiti-r McKoy will attest, when sta 
fifp vcnt the centratiscii contrat had to corrall him and hobble him 
to a di»*k to make him rome across. 
At r Walling j- ; ft noted author. Thi* c-mvietlofi expfes^bd Lfy the 
Levtutet and latar cxpeit. Hro talk rorivn-er in to the actual merit uf 
Sant Tuesday was one u# the reriuj thi* play by the clerical Mr, Pol- 
,,f Tu4-*da> evening program* un* ta-k, I he turns tm the v'artly 

dff the aiLspbes of Rollm* 4 Conti nurd e« Page 21 

Number 14 


"0!t With Old Leaf, 
and On With New” 
Is Subject 

„ . . . . | Irving tine holler, noted author. 

m K of .me hundred attd «... I»r- wm lKta „ next Tnee.lay nieM, 
suns well known throughout the -.— • 

The .seventh election of distin¬ 
guished Americans to the Halt of 
Fnmc on the cans pus of New York 
university will be held during the 
preaent year T it I* announced by 
Dr. Robert Underwood Johnson, di¬ 
rector, The election is held once 
every five years. 

A College of Electors, consist* 

Feb. II* at the Winter Park Con- 

T 'I' * " by tlW «“« « f | r te*.U»nal church. Hi. .ubj«t will 

‘V" umvc ; slt5 "’" k< ‘ e the b. "Th, Scandal of tha G.rdcn of 

choice of names from nooi.naUoo., EdM .. Mr Both<l i„., , Ktu „ ,, 

!“* "If tb * V™**** P^'occ of the rcsolor aerie, of lee- 
tie. The colleee m»y >*•« IS tores and eoterUinmooU .ponaored 
ooniea t is jMt. by Roltina Collette, nnd is open to 

Nominations arc now betiuc « | lhe public . 

r L 2 F ‘ »T". ft. I ' Mr i* well-town 

flee nt 2« Bast P.fty-fifth Street. 1 , ^ h)ic for w . 

novels. Some of his most papular 
books are, "In the Day* of Poor 
Richard/' "The Light in the Clear¬ 
ing, “A Man for the Ages” and 
"Ebrn Holden," 

Originally of Pier pout*. N. Y„ Mr. 
Ruche Her Hus for some time made 
hi a home in Winter Park. He grad¬ 
uated from St, Lawrence university 
in In lEDO, he received the 

degree of doctor of letters from 

dote of fcirty, the grounds on which' Mi(I , jw>llt|{ F „ r 

the proposal i, mode and refer- h( . W115 „ Uwly c.nnocte.1 with the 
enee to published sources of fur- p reM j n \ ew York city. From 1SW 
thor information, together with the t0 I1W „ h> , ot the 

sienntmc of the proposer. f ^ Ncw y ork World. 

Nominations received before Mm., sjnc0 h „ hu , ^ in Wi „w, 
15 will be submitted to the senate l p „ rk Mr Bncheller ha. shown 
of New York university, which is t . rsa , , hl . 

progresf of 

the "holding company of the Hall Rmm co\\c^ During the winter 
of Fame. Name* which x-creive two lerm of kjlt y „ r be wap of 
votes in the Senate will be placed th(? >pwW willt * r fi , boat fRCuHy , 
an the preliminary list, giving honor eourees nt the erd- 

This Hat will he auhtnrtl^d by j e(?1? in eatuhll^h* 

April 1 to a committee of 21 of inj} ond maintaining the Tuesday 
the elector* who will report to the cVOtvinjt 

director those whom it recommend* Mr Bmehellere lecture i* sched- 
to the full euRcge not for election for g,| 5 
but for cftBaidcration. 

This final list will be sent to the- 

electors on June 1. and they will Ml’S* Illdllk Killl First 
have until October 1 ta consider II ■ * . « „ * 

at kiaure. comparing notes an Iboy UCCSSlOn OI L ell Il'U 

may wish, nnd geiiing *py desir- students’ PI an Chapel 

able supplementary infcirmolinn * 

from experts. From then until Oe- 1 

toher lb the ballots wilt ta return- The charming Mr? Indtik Kim, 
ed | of Korea, had the distinction of 

A* there n a coutitry-xride Inter-, tainc Rollins’ ftrrt aelretcd cha|>el 
cut in these elections increasing speaker, 

with each election, the discussions ( t^* moment she stepped 

in the press and in clubs and rise- forward in her different native at- 
where are likely to ta of education- j tire, folded her arms and began to 
a! and hislorieol value to the peo- she had her audience with 

pic, especially to the young. There her. 

I Continued un Page 21 

"The youth movement/" nhe went 
on to say* “In th# salvation of Ko* 
jrea, where the inferiority of wo¬ 
men i* still a national prejudice." 
They name our tay* “14nn/ f ’‘He¬ 
ro," "Rock.” while our girl table* 
ar# only tie*Igtmled by their num¬ 

Th# dainty little Mrs* Kim’* uval 
I *yos crept slyly to thrir cornerw 

Annual Tea is Enjoyed 

Bv Graduating height in tar country for dm had 

the physical udvnntagc of xporti 
v laSS in har childhood when ihc waa 

_ , [forced ta dress and play like a boy 

to ta alio weil |o go to school. 


Mr Kim ti in America, lk» de¬ 
velop IntvrMi in student volunteer* 

A most delightful and attractive 
tea vm* given Monday afternoon 

^ ,h : *?,?*,' ! w.“‘ l I' 

Alice Guild at their beautiful home 
on Inter lac hen u venue In honor of 
th# Senior cla*# ill RaliJrta. 

Mi*s Clara Guild wa* Eh# firet 
grnduate at Rotlin* and #arh year 
she and her airier entertain in 
honor of the senlur girls.. The home 
was attractively decorated with 
Roihnn colons of blue and grid. On 
the l#a table, where Mi** taabel 
Green so charmingly poured, ww 

a lovely centerpiece of yellow no*- | -— 

tlirtiunis nnd long yellow taper* In ttf . . ri „ j 

Mue holder*. A^slating the Miste*< \V IfltGl' £ St'k UDu Ol - 


Guild in serving were Mia* Mar¬ 
garet McKay and Ml*> Katherine 

Beside* the senior data from Rol- 
lin* the alumni gtiejits from Or- 
lando were; 

Mr*, ta G- Algev, Mta* Grace 

lando Graduates 
Lunch Here 

Plan* for th# coming aiumfiJ i 

Boone Miss Mary Branham Mr*. Uftioii ^rtng F.mndrre' Week are 
Li, A. rhenrv, Mrs Douglas Ellerta. 4 , k , 

Mm. r. FuhhiJk ..4 Mm. »<«'••«»* >»•< «»'■* «» •" 

G. B, Frihbwk, Mrt Fdna Giles vvting outlook. 

Fuller. Mrs, W M, Glenn, Mrs. Thursday, January 20th, Fred 
Mary Gurnoey. Mr*. Richard Hud- n* naa rn «t with an vxionir* can* 

mitu-e to ducuiJt final plant f or 

sun, the Mi*Nc* Ada McKmght, 

May tall# O'Neal and Kliiatath 

Hand; Mm. <'. A. Robinson, Mr*, ^nch at the Bwmory. 

Uuvh Gray. Mm. Allen B, TYhit- Thine attendinr thi. mwllng 
man and Mr*. W, W. Yother* . were: Mr*, David C. Fi»htack, Mr*, 
Th, iiJumni from Winter Park w V Y. Yothere, Mt« Cl*re LmuIh# 

X. st'nd" C* F M ard, Mr* imnald Cul]rJ *‘ (,,SVtt! ' Mm 

Vincent, Mrt, A. II. Whlrinore. Mr*., ^tary Hall. Mfs* Kitty tawta, Judge 
W F. Btackmsn, Dr, Helen Cole, D. A Chtay, J, H Hill, M'arren 
1 Mr*. Sylvester Bingham, the Misxea Ingraham, Garlar Bradford Mr 
Al,., C».|,ptK>1l. (Jtcori, Annin , ri.iV Fri,i H.«u> »»J 

i S'tone, Gertrude Ward. Margaret " , ' / 

McKay and Bvrnicc Star Fred ftanl 



The Sandspur 

Published Weekly by 
The Students of Rollins College 


Friday, January 31, 1930 

E*Ubll»he4 in !*J»4 with the fol¬ 
lowing editorial *'t;»io«**umSng yet 
mighty, ehjirp *nd pointed w*U- 
: *t. amUIuounIj ( 

Br. Or. Chas. A. Campbell l 



The city commissioner? have notified the college that there will l*e 

_...-- What could be more appropriate **jo PARKING at the entrances to the campus, even if the chains are 

iotlc aa"lta X nlmY t$l& rk!toriou* th “ n a Rollins book written on a up . The commissioner* state that this is an important matter because 

In MmcJe romho* and therefore with¬ 
out a pe#r, wonderfully attractive 

Rollins topic * or 5 Rn,lln » Pur- ! „f the need of having the campus open at all times In cases of fire 
and %*»• nV) ve "'in*‘c irculat J on ' ali j pose and by a Rollins professor? or other emergpncie* and warns that offenders will be subject to fine 

th*«e will be found upon investiga¬ 
tion to bo among the extraordinary 
qualities of The Sandspur " 

Aurora McKay 
Asa Jennings Associate Editor 

Such a volume has recently been 1 
issued and is obtainable at The agfcs their cooperation- 
Bookery. It is “The Charm of Liv- 

The Dean calls this request to the attention of the students and 

EditorI*®*'" ky D f - Charles A. Campbell. 
It contains the commencement ad- 


The Toitioknn is a word and picture history of this year. 

Its first 

, - . „ mu., l dr *** {nr lhe graduating class of annual Tea Dance Is Saturday. February* 8., 3:30 to 6 p. m. Support it K . v ^.-t-.., . 0 __ 

y Va!eite° Conservatory Critic 1 ,92 ^ which was delivered last June sq The Tomokan will be bigger and better. Bridge tables will be crowd a lively discussion was held j that George an< u ^ y _. ; 

Business Mgr. an< * *‘hich, because of its peculiar supplied for all those who do not care to dance. Bob Timson's Or- 

Gordon Robins— 

Robert E. James Advt. Mgr. ’•Hmificance to students und friends chestra. Price fifty cents. 

- t J ,L ty 

Ralph Scanlon Circulation Mgr. 

The etudents In the Departm«nt of 
Journalism will co-operate with the 


Ter year — , —— liw) 

Single Copy - ...... 

For > dvertteing Rates Phone 
fiord on Robins «... Winter Park 13 

Robert James --- Orlando 8131 

Entered as second-class matter 
Nov 24th. IS25. at ths Postoffice at 
Winter Park. Florida, under ths Act 
of March 3rd. 117*. 

Member Florida Collsgtate Press 

Member South Florida Press As¬ 

Member National Editorial Asso¬ 


Every so often the student body 
of any college has to He called to 
account for discourtesy to opposing 
college teams. This usually comes 
at a time when there is a distinct 
enmity between the schools and 
widens the breach. 

Booing decisions of the referee, 
making any kind of fuss calculated 
to disturb opposing players shoot¬ 
ing free throws and applauding 
and hooting when they miss, is 
far from good sportsmanship and 
while almost always thoughtless 
is nevertheless, discourteous. 

Let's remember that friendly re¬ 
lations are much more conducive to 
clean athletics and good games 
than inimical relations. We don't 
want Rollins to get the name of 
being a bunch of hoodlums and 
dirty players. 


Last week the Seniors sat in a 
dead-lock vote on whether or not 
they could afford to wear caps and 
gowns in the Founders' Week cer¬ 

You see, a good part of the sen¬ 
iors are on scholarships and earn¬ 
ing their way through college and 
$2.50 can look like extravagance. 

The class was agreed that they 
wanted to cooperate with the col- 

of Rollins, was published that they 
might possess it in permanent 
form. Certainly, its topic, "The 
Charm of Living," expresses the 
very core of the Rollins ideal and 
sums up the unusual attribute 
which the Rollins student receives 
during his course here. 

We commend this volume to all 
Rollins students particularly, be¬ 
cause it contains a philosophy in 
which we have the utmost confi¬ 
dence. It gives a convincing and 
satisfying assurance of our abil¬ 
ity to do our job,—no matter how 
small it may be,—in such a way 
that we can later answer to the 
“superior challenge." It reaffirms 
our belief in the “friend-making 
faculty" which is one of our most 
cherished acquirements at Rollins. 
And finally, it gives us a dear 
picture of the importance of keep¬ 
ing the faith,—a task which we 
Rollln* students have already vol¬ 
untarily undertaken in a sincere 
effort to play our part in realising 
the Rollins ideal. 

“Believe, then, believe in your¬ 
self. believe in the dignity of your 
task, believe in the final response 
of the world to your fidelity, be¬ 
lieve in the ultimate victory of 
goodness and truth, believe in God. 
Set the weight of your faith 
against the adverse currents of pes¬ 
simism and cynicism and you will 
know the delight of honest striv¬ 
ing, and afterward the blessedness 
of arriving . . .” S. W. 


All permission blanks, properly filled qjjt, must he handed in to the 
Socitl Committee by the Monday preceding the date of thd event. 


Bill Reid, your president, has colled an important class meeting for 
Tuesday, February 4, at 10 o'clock in the chemistry lecture room. 
Knowles hall. 


The Orlando Festival Chorus, under the direction of Dr. Nice, will 
present “H. M. S. Pinafore" (a Gilbert and Sullivan Operetta) at the 
Orlando auditorium on the evening* of February 3 and 4. A number 
of Rollins students are to sing in the chorus and an orchestra of Con¬ 
servatory pupils will play. Tickets at 30 cents, 75 cents and $1.00, may 
be secured through Dr. Nice at the Conservatory. 


Monday evening at 7:15 in Mr. France's class-room, Mr. John Martin 
wilt address to Liberal club on “The Peace Movement." 

profits from good films, in order to 
continue getting an income from 
immoral films was issuing various 
deceptive slogans and misleading 
propaganda to chloroform the con¬ 
sciences of conscientious people 
and render them content to hand 
over their responsibility for pro¬ 
tecting children and public welfare 
to the Hays organization. 


•Still, we wouldn't wont to dis¬ 
courage that nest of singing birds 
which has found sanctuary at Rol¬ 
lins College, Winter Park, Florida. 
Jessie B. Rittenhouse sends us their 
first volume, “The Rollins Book of 
Verse" which is published most 
appropriately by the Angel Alley 


In the presence of the immediate 
families and a few close friends, 
the marriage of Miss Elizabeth 
Williams, daughter of Mr and Mrs. 
Ruffner Campbell, to Mr. Roger 
Holt, of West Point. N. Y., took 
place yesterday afternoon at three 
o'clock at the home of her parents 
at 44 Kimberly avenue. The Rev. 
R. P. Smith performed the cere¬ 
mony in the absence of the Rev. 
Dr. R. F. Campbell, father of Mr. 

The bride chose for her marriage 

Patou model of navy blue crepe 

Good morning, 

How do you do, 

This is something new. 
From me—to you! 


ough to identify himself complete¬ 
ly with his role. There are excel 
lent lines connected with this part 
which coud have been mude some¬ 
what more effective. 

The scene of the shell-shocked 
(reporter dismissed from his news- 
_ paper job was most effectively de¬ 
picted by George Holt. In the earl- 
Seven Active Members *er scene of the attack on Bruce 


Meet and Plan Fu¬ 
ture of Orgnization 

Gordan, the truculent George was 
not quite so convincing; yet it is 
a difficult inherent in the situa¬ 
tion. The only genuinely convincing 

The first meeting of the Y. M. ***** 1 have ever seen wm 

C. A. was held in the Chemistry *n Rex Beach's “Spoilers. As both 

lecture room at Knowles Hall last participants in that battle spent a 

Wednesday evening, with seven 

month in the hospital after the film 

members present Despite the small *as taken, we are quite satisfied 

crowu h . r * ~ 

concerning the future of the or- |*> realistic ns the present occasion 

ganization on the campus. 

The prevailing opinion among 
those present seemed to be that the 
students have apparently outgrown 
the need for a Christian organi 


To my mind, except for the two 
scenes between man and wife—the 
break-down of Fritz led out by Miz- 
zi and the parting of Carol and 

and professors of history; ^ 
tists; jurists; high public 0 ff£ 
and men and women of 
person connected with \ ei , 
university is eligible as art ^ 
Among the electors trt 
Hamilton Holt, president cf 
Jins college; David Starr 
Stanford university; Jarn«» g 
gell, Yale university, j 4&e| 
Kirkland, Vanderbilt uni*^ 
Dr. Abbott Lawrence Lowefl^ 
vard university. 

Scientists—Arthur D. Litt* 
Chas. H. Mayo, Dr. WiB^ 
Mayo, Robert A. MilWcen, R, 
Fairfield Osborn. 

zation of the college campus, for Pauli—the most effective single 

the usual function of the Y. M. 
in colleges today is to provide so¬ 
cial and athletic life. In the large 
universities the Y. M. is able to 
have its own building with swim¬ 
ming pool, pool tables and other 
equipment for social life; here, 
however, the money allowed the so- 

minor role was played on all his 
appearances by Thomas Builta. 
think so because in the midst of 
Jan’s description of trench warfare 
the man behind me in the audience 
broke out hoarsely with: "For A nrm;i I Ppnninw 
Gods sake stop it." I prefer to ^ nnuai KeUIUOn 01 
believe that the man behind me 

ciety is so very small that these had really seen trench warfare, and 
provisions arc impossible, and con- not that his constitution is so deli- 

AU columnists are supposed to 
be able to wax “poetic" on certain 
occasions. This being the occasion 
of the birth of a new column, it’s 
a good time to start off right. 

This column will deal with all 
activities from checkers to the 
most popular indoor sports with 
perhaps a little high finance thrown 
in for good measure. 

Congratulations, good wishes and 
all the lack in the world to our 
latest bride and groom—Rog and 

Marriage is a fine old custom 

™ „ .. ... lf „ a Patou model of navy blue crepe , . 

Prc Mj She ,.y» th. H»m.l onHolt, JtrIlh ^ #f n „ urtl , Boku , ln . w | h»t I wonder *>rnelin,e. if It 

pw** *.** Rolll '“: j * She carried a bouquet of lilies of . ,mp !?" d a little. How 

into practice some advanced ideas 
of education." If he con by any 
means, fair or foul, turn out grad¬ 
uates who will not misuse the words 
flair, intrigue and due to—or bet- 

lege and conform in the adopted ter still, who will not use those 

academic dress, but $2.50—! 

A committee was appointed to 
explain the facts to the administra¬ 

The Florida Public Service Co. 
heard of this and came to the res¬ 
cue. Every afternoon now a group 
of deserving senior men are re¬ 
porting regularly for work at the 
offices of the Florida Public Serv¬ 

Rollins ha? always been fortunate 
and glad for the friendly spirit of 
cooperation the townspeople have 
shown. But The Sandspur takes 
this particular occasion to thnnk 
one of the students' friends, the 
Florida Public Service. 



The student body came through! 
The Sandspur calls a chapel like 
the one on Wednesday practically 

words at all. since they are limp 
and frayed from manhandling—we 
shall be the first to concede that 
he is not only advnnced but posi¬ 
tively revolutionary. We hasten to 
add that none of these words occur 
in the Rollins Book of Verse." 

—New York Times. 

the valley and sweetheart roses. 

• about allowing those who are eon- 

Both Mr. and Mrs. Holt are stu¬ 
dents at Rollins college at Winter 
Park. Florida, and after a short 
honeymoon they will return to col¬ 
lege and resume their studies. 

Mrs. Holt is the only daughter 
of Mrs. Campbell and is a young 
woman of charming personality. 
She is a graduate of F&ssifern 
School at Hendersonville, and is 
now continuing her course at Rol¬ 
lins college. 

Mr. Holt is the son of Col. and 
Mrs. Lucius H. Holt of West Point, 
N. Y., where Col. Holt is head of 
the department of history and 
economics at the United States 
Military Academy. 

sidering it to live together for a 
couple of months before tying the 
final knot? Maybe this arrange¬ 
ment would eliminate a few of the 
divorce cases that are cluttering 
up the courts. 

Many people have raved for 
years about being a “good sporf 
and a "good loser" and too few 
have ever said anything about be¬ 
ing a “good winner." In niy mind, 
it is far easier to lose gracefully 
than to win gracefully. Let's not 
crow too loudly ahout our win¬ 

sequently it is difficult to provide 
anything entertaining enough to 
draw the students. 

President Stevens suggested that 
meeting* be held every Sunday at 
which some important man of the 
town or visitor be asked to speak 
on different vocations, but this pro¬ 
posal was vetoed because it was 
felt that the students hear so many 
lectures that they would not be in¬ 
clined to attend these meetings. 

The final decision was that the 
money of the Y. M. be used for 
the handbook at the first of the 
year and for the Mixer, other 
meetings to be called only upon 
special occasions. During the fall 
term regular meetings were held 
on the bleachers on the lakeshore, 
to which about 25 students went, 
the attendance falling off notice- 
ubly toward the last of the term. 

The president distributed some 
pamphlets pertaining to the con¬ 
vention at Blue Ridge, N. C., at¬ 
tended by delegates from all parts 
of the country. The literature calls 
attention to the provision whereby 
one student from Rollins can go, 
the most of his expenses being paid 
by the Y. M., a genuine opportunity 
for some worthy student. 

The group felt that a good way 
to use the cash remaining in the 
treasury would be to hold another 
dance in the gym later in the term, 
at which all students would have 
a chance to become better acquaint¬ 
ed. as the Y. M. has graduated 
from a religious to a social organi¬ 

“The Enemy” 

Dubbed Best 

Play So Far 

cat& he felt averse to being re¬ 
minded of the pleasant little de¬ 
tails accompanying the recent or¬ 
ganized and official murder of ten 
million able-bodied, home-loving, 
sensitive and splendid fellows such 
as Car and Gordon and Fritz were 
in the play. 

One more rehearsal with his ci¬ 
gar would have benefited Robert 
Stevens who otherwise as Mr. Bch- 
rend quite intensely made us feel 
after all what wars arc all about, 
the excuse of old men regularly to 
profit by the idealism of youth. 

Jane Folsom and Clementine 
Hall brought humor to their parts 
by way of contrast to the more 
soher incidents of the play. 

The attentive and generous-sized 
audience left the playhouse with 
unqualified approval of “The En¬ 
emy" as an example of excellent 
direction and capable production. 

Prexy on Hall of 
Fame Board of Elec¬ 
tors for N. Y. Univ. 

(Continued from Page 1) 

(Continued from Page 1) 

_ late athletics as competition is to 

Ohio State college prohibited un- *>o»ineM but it must be clean and 

more agreeable task of comment¬ 
ing on the production itself. 

The Little Theatre Workshop 
with each of its freuent productions 

, J _ shows increasing evidence of cap-' overlooks the Palisades and 

Rivalry is as essential To collegi- aWe in * tnjcti °n the part of its Hudson and Harlem river valleys. 

. . rll PAltf AD \f IBct TUaim a . _. _ 1 1 0 i _ ! 1 t J. .. 1 P A 

will, of course, be much difference 
of opinion as to which names should 
be chosen. 

The director has issued a record 
of the results of the six previous 
elections showing candidates, class- 
votes cast, and names of those 
chosen and those not selected. This 
record has curious aspects, show¬ 
ing unexpected changes in the votes 
—some candidates being considered 
for several elections before being 
approved, the strength of others 
I dwindling from time to time. 

The colonnade which serves as 
the Hall of Fame was built and is 
maintained by a gift of $250,000 
from Mrs. Finley J. Shepherd, the 
former Helen Gould. It is situated 
on the campus of New York uni¬ 
versity on University Heights end 

£ 3 ry .dergrtduatc men and women stu¬ 
dents sitting together at all games 
during the past football season. 
This plan was supposed to pro- 


' To the Editor of The New York duce more cheering and less con 


The Times report of the confer¬ 
ence upon the influence of motion 
pictures on public opinion, under 
the auspices of Rollins College, at 

versation during the games. 

The attendance was not 100 per Winter Park, Fla., implies that I 

cent but a big majority of the stu- was the one who complained be- 

dent body kept its word and turned;cause the local press had suppress- 
out. A minority of course couldn't ed and misrepresented what I had 

overcome that old "stand on the said. One of the students, however, 

steps" custom. 

at the opening of the second session. 

The speaker was well worth the initiated the subject and said there 
time and effort of coming. Loud had been considerable comment up- 

applause, Chapel Committee, and on the fact that, in the press rc- 

a plea for more like her. 

1 porta, the side taken by the four 

The chapel started on time, was defenders of the industry was fully 
animated, and stopped when the reported, but that almost nothing 

bugle blew. 

Everybody felt glad he'd come. 

Lack of chape] attendance Is a 
problem confronting the Polytech¬ 
nic Institute of Brooklyn ns well as 
Rollins. Their paper suggests that 
chapel be made compulsory for the 
lower classmen at least. Without 
chapel the student's cultural de¬ 
velopment is narrowed. 

The 1930 lettermen of Pennsyl¬ 
vania urge the "no captain" system, 
the system which will he in effect 
in football at Rollins next year. 

« r * »ii m *»«ii i i ii • i i • • i i i, 

Here’s to the now student-devised dustry. 

had been printed from the speeches 2 
! of those who had criticized the in- 1 % 

chapel system, may it prove the 
real solution to the chapel prob¬ 
lem at Rollins. 


I said I spoke as a friend and!- 
lover of motion pictures. 1 sug- § 
gested that an amendment be made l 
to Senator Couzen's bill, which pro- ? 
poses to supervise the telegraph, i ^ 
telephone, wireless and radio busi¬ 
nesses by a Federal Commission on 
Bill Reid, your president, has Communications so as to include 


Attention, Juniors! 

healthy. There was some evidence 
of dirty playing during the game 
with Stetson last Friday night and 
the scuffle that took place after 
the game was unfortunate. The ref¬ 
erees and umpires are the ones to 
make any decisions. Fistic pass- 
wor kon the part of the students 
is unnecessary. 

Princeton recently brought forth 
the proposal to abolish all referees 
and umpires and let the captains 
of the opposing teams make de¬ 
cisions .thus putting athletics on an 
"honor system" and on n par with 
scholastic work. Such a plan would 
certainly remove some of the un¬ 
derhand work that now goes on. 

called an important class meeting | motion pictures as a similar public 
for Tuesday. February 4, at 10[utility. 1 distinctly said that I did 

Permanent Wave 
Finder Wave 
Hair Culling 

Want something amusing to 
read? Try Eddie Cantor's “Caught 
Short." It’s a howling tale of the 
recent stock-market crash. “A 
Young Man from Manhattan" by 
Katherine Bush is also good. Writ- 
^, ton in an extremely modem style 
by an experienced author, it is the 
E story of n young newspaperman 
* I w bo marries a young and attrac¬ 
tive newspaperwoman. 

o clock in the chemistry lecture not favor any national censorship " 
room, Knowles Hall. 

j of motion pictures, but a Federal •? 
i supervision similar to that which 2 

The oldest freshman in the world now by the Federal Govern- 

is 72 years of age. He attends the n, *nt over the radio. 

University of Chicago and obeys' 

freshman rules. 

My claim was that the movie in¬ 
dustry, not content with getting 

No. 9 Murphy Arcade 
Between The Book Shop ‘ 
and the Rendezvous 

Just what is all this talk about 
’ dress reform for men? Can’t we 
- do something about it? Rollins* 
• is a liberal college. How about 
= j “shorts" for everyday wear? 

i • i • i i • • • i •• i i i 

After all, such an Idea is not so 

* evolutionary as it may sound. For 
I many years "shorts" have been an 

* established costume in most of the 

director, Miss Thomas. Several: Space is provided for 150 

Authors, editors and 
Norman Black, William L 
Phelps. Ellen Glasgow, Blis* fv 
Meredith Nicholson, Stanly 

Men and women of affaiiv-j 
ry Emerson Fosdick, Adoipli 
Ochs, Owen D. Young. 

Actual or former high pubfc 
ficials—Hon. John W. Dava.i 
Henry Van Dyke, Hon. Elihu L 
Hon. Thomas J. Walsh, Hon. 
ton D. Baker, Hon. Charles fc, 

Rollins Grads ot 
Founders’ R 

(Continued from Page 1| 

the arrangements, it is anntt 
are the following: Henry B. \ 
bray, *98, Boston, Mass., 
chairman: Lillian Wilmot Fiitfc 
'07, Orlando, social chairrnxa 1 , 
Bumby Yothers, '05, Leon B. I 
'08, D. A. Cheney, 'll, JLs 
O’Neal, 'll, Ethel D. Brassier 
J. Merle McElroy, '12, and C 
Boyer, '12. Orlando; C. FredlL 
’97, J. H. Hill, ’20, Warren IriJ 
'22, Margaret McKay, *24. and j) 
Hall, '29, Winter Park; T. W. H 
ton, '03, Sanford; Col. C. M. :-j 
'90, Jacksonville; J. K. Dora, 
Miami; Myra Williams, *98, V 
ledge; D. B. McKay, Jr.. *28. T> 
pa; and Fritz J. Frank, i 
York, N. Y. 

The officers of the Aluma, 
■ociation, who are also ukhr 1 
tive part m the reunion plant, | 
Rex Beach, '97, president; 

A. Noone, i$0, vice president, z| 
Hanna, '17, executive seertw 
Katharine Lewis, '27, nssistuci 
retary, and Frederick H. Word 
treasurer. The exectuive come, 
of the Alumni Council include 
W. Greene, Sebring. choir 
Ruth Amy Sebring, '26, Seir 
Frank J. Booth, ’07 
Fla.; Lillian Wimot 
Orlando ;and John f| 
Wnterville, Wash. 

>ring, '25. Seir 
h, ’07. Cl cam 
imot Fishbock, 
ohn H. NevOki 


Dr. P. I. Reed, instructor in; 
nalism at the University of * 
Virginia is conducting a sUtra 
school newspaper contest. AU n 
peting schools are to submit t;, 
Reed by March 1 three conscrr 
issues of their publication* 4V 
the current school year. Then 
are to be made April L 

members in the ast of “The Enemy” mortal bronze tablets. It was first 
show’ results of experience and planned to inscribe 50 names in 

training developed painstakingly 
through several years of practice. 
These are particularly Mary Hall, 
Helen Cavanaugh. Rusty Moody, 
and Colfax Sanderson. 

The work of Mary Hall and of 
Helen Cavanaugh is especially fin¬ 
ished and restrained. Miss Cavan¬ 
augh as a character actress re¬ 
minds one constantly of the work 
of an able artist whom it is doubt¬ 
ful if she has ever seen, Mrs. Sld- 
• w. And Mary Hall has 
ualities such as have endeared Eva 
La Gallicne to her American and 
European public. These two com¬ 
parisons are made soberly and not 
because of local pride in a Rollins 

Rusty Moody gave a freshness 
and understanding to his part of 
loyal friend .and just the right self- 

1900 and five additional names at 
the close of every five years there¬ 
after, provided that number was 
approved at each election. Under 
this arrangement the Hall would be 
filled by the year 2000 A. D. 

More than a thousand names 
were selected for the first election, 
but only 29 of these received the 
necessary votes. In 1905 five names 
were added; in 1910, eight names; 
in 1915, eight; in 1920, six and in 
1925, two. The names of seven wo¬ 
men who had been elected were 
placed in 1922, when all discrimina¬ 
tion ns to sex was abolished. A to¬ 
tal of sixty-five tablets have been 
placed, and the quota for the pre¬ 
sent election, including vacancies, 
is 15. 

From time to lime the director 

invites appropriate organizations or 

depr«l« .on to hi. nffoction. Col- individual, pr „,„, bronro bust. 

fax Sanderson in the scene of part¬ 
ing from the young wife, Pauli, 
played with sincerity and restrain¬ 
ed power. One wonders at times 

of persons who have been elected to 
the Hall of Fame. These busts sur¬ 
mount the bronze tablets which the 
university places in the colonnade 

.. i 4 i , . . si* lilt lUltlllllOtlU 

whether hi, ,taee nnd hi, ,, thc ceremonies following the 
natural .peaking voice are quite election. At ,.re,ent only eight of 

tho It not*sin 

ft I V .VVWV.U §*■ VTH7IIW MI1IJ I'ljcni OX 

the same It never leaves one quite fa tablets du not have busts above 

n , . w them and it is expected that these 

Professor Arndt, as interpreted win he Unv0 u cd at the ncxt cerc . 

by Hollis Mitchell, leaves one like¬ 
wise not quite satisfied that the 
actor forgets hi* audience long en- 

Britlsh possessions located in the 

monies .May 8, of this year. 

Members of thc college of elec¬ 
tors ore selected every five years 
by the New York university senate, 
in the year preceding each election. 

tropics. They nrc as entirely cor- The present electorate represents 

rect as our conventional white 
flannels and blue coats. 

See you next week. 

very state in the Union and Is 
I drawn from seven groups: authors, 
editors, nnd artists; presidents of 
| universities and volleges, hisL'*’ »« 

i/ook for Yellow Lanlcrv 



21 W. Washington St 
Ph. 8723. ORLANDO. Fl 
Afternoon Tea 

Chocolate Ice u 

Cream Soda 


Whipped Crestf 








McDowall Prepping 
Tars for Gator Go 

Although the Roll]us ba&kefceers 
have a lay off from active court 
service until their game with the 
University of Florida, Feb, 0, all 
is not quiet in the Tar camp, 

The Rollins mentor expressed his 
satisfaction of the showing hia pro- 
leges made when they kicked over 

HATTER BASKET COHORTS also had the tables turned on them 
Saturday night when the ’Varsity basketball quintet managed to cume 
out on the topside of a hammer-and-tongs, gee-saw, bang-up battle 
in which the lead changed sides constantly. The Tar brush gives, credit 
for this type of win to Coach Jack. McDowall who has introduced a 
new spirit, a new fight to Rollins teams. During fall and the football 
season this spirit wan manifest in the games played by the Frosh, but 
the 'varsity seemed to be too much handicapped by the habit of defeats 
which had been nurtured in the previous three seasons, Basketball, 
however, was a new subject, and with three months of knowing a man 
who is a real fighter* Roll ins athletes have been imbued with something 
of his will to win. If Jack is given a free hand, we have no doubt at 
all that within throe years Rollins will again have a name regarded 
in Florida and the S, I* A, A, as a really formidable foernan. 

STETSON’S ATHLETIC SUPREMACY has been rather violently 
dragged in Hie mud by Tar apart teams in the past week. To begin 

with, there was the lennig content last Saturday in which Rollins net 

stars trimmed the Hatter Miuad by taking all six of their scheduled, 
matches in easy fashion while losing only two seta during the whole t *' e “ OIie ® ucte * to win ever Stet- 

day’s play. Ted Williams and Hob Proctor turned in the best per- To pt ° ve tha * il was no M ‘ 

formances of the event, and Proctor, not matiditd to have led his tennis ™**tt* McDowall is putting the 
players to victory, went back the same evening and set the scoring *' ar * two hours of stiff 

puce in the win which Captain Row Rickard’s (racketeers hung onto* Practice each day in preparation 
the H attorn for tbeir trip to Gainesville, The 

Florida Gators will run into a 
much stronger and more experi¬ 
enced team than they met in Win¬ 
ter Park, 

The Tar defense has been weak 
during the first part of the sea¬ 
son. McDowall feels confident that 
this major defect has been reme¬ 
died. In the game with Stetson the 
Rollins defense was air tight, the 
Hatters scoring most of their 
points on free throws and long 
range shooting. 

The advent of Coach McDowall to 
the Rollins campus brought a type 
of basketball new to moat of the 
Tar players. It is a system used 
by many of the larger institu¬ 
tions. This method was difficult 
for the Tara who had played hap¬ 
hazardly under coaches. The Rollitis 
squad is working hard under Me- 
DowallV tutelage to master the 


Rollins Net Stars 
Win Ormond Matches 

A\f OAT 17Rn^ll ^ Icott Denting, No, 4 man on the 
\/ll Onii rau^n Rollins net team which last Sat- 

Down Little Hatters 
at DeLand by 
14-12 Count 

AND THE RATS CAME BACK, TOO, taking a fast and furious set- 
to from Stclaun'- Freshmen uu their own floor to effort the needless 
licking they had taken from the Hatters the week before. Jack's fight 
ran again be held responsible for the win. His team*, profiting from 
uld errors, go into each game ns a new one, a contest to be won re- 
, gnrdlesa of past showing*. With line-up shifted and new men bol¬ 
stering both offensive and defensive strength the Yearlings were un- 
beatable that night. Although they dropped their game with Orlando 
two nights later, the Tar Brush feck that it was merely a slight case 
of under-rating. 

between Rollins and Stetson men after the ’varsity game here and the 
^freshman game there. There is no reason that entirely iiimcotlc re¬ 
lations should not exi*t between the two colleges. "Friendly rivalry" 1 
fu well enough, but when feelings run so high that students of aup- 
.posedy "higher institutions” must resort to the physical to settle diffi¬ 
culties, it becomes exceedingly hard to maintain on easy relationship 
between the schools. It is just such unthinking rowdineis coupled 
with ribald and biting journal).™ which led to the aa yet unrepaired 
Athletic breach between Harvard and Princeton. 


Charlie Noack 

6:30 A* M, - 1 A- M. 

Co-Eds Consider 

For Charming Creations 


Tel. 6282 3 Murphy Arcade 


tn 1 *. - i.i-n T [ 

The snappy Stetson Baby Hat¬ 
ters turned out to be Faded Fe¬ 
doras in their second tilt nt DeLand 
Monday night with the Rollins Tars, 
with the Little Tars romping away 
on the tong end of a 14-12 de¬ 
cision in a hard fought, closely 
guarded basketball game. 

Coach Jack McDowall introduced 
a new li no-op at the beginning of 
the scrap, starting Ted Walton at 
one forward, moving Charlie Der- 
mid back to center, and playing 
Cracker Crawford for T, J, Mor¬ 
ris nt one guard. This team seemed 
to share the spirit with which 
the varsity had downed the J. B, 
S. U. varsity on the previous Sat¬ 
urday, and were in there fight¬ 
ing every moment of the game. 
The Rati started the contest off 
with a rush and were leading at 
half time, 3 0-5. After the rest per¬ 
iod the Little Esto came back fight¬ 
ing hard and tied the score. The 
two teams struggled the final quar¬ 
ter In a deadlock which was finally 

system and to repent ito victory e.’ i br ° kcn in lhe dosi,1 e »“»•*• ol 
Inst Saturday in the other garnet I P^jr when Walton the Wart put 

of the season, 


Make Clean Sweep 
of Singles and 

the leather to bed in the basket 
too late for Stetson to rally. 

Stetson Rollins 

Dnweal r f __ Worley 

Johnson _ If. _ __ Walton 

Sandal# - a _ __ Dermid 

Whitman _ rg._ _ Dunlop 

Smith . -„- lg. -- Crawford 

Substitutions; Rollins, Morris for 
Crawford. Stetson Ruxzq and Lee. 

Books* Stationery, College Supplier* 
Valentines and Greeting Cards 


T-h-e H-u-u-n-t-e-d B-o-o-k-a-h-o-p 
105 New England Avenue 

Telephone S50 

Waldorf Clothing 


i aiues 

The Rollins tennis team decisive¬ 
ly defeated its traditional rival, 
Stetson, by the one-sided score of 
six matches to nothing on Saturday, 
January 25 ut Winter Park. 

The Rolling players far excelled 
their adversaries In all depart¬ 
ments of the game* 

Ted Williams, playing first sin- 
Elea for Roll in# crushed Olsen of 
StcUrnt by the score of G-5J, 6-1. 
Will in in a was too aggressive in hie 
piny for his opponent. He won 
the majority of his points by hia 

- - net play. 

Z f Boh Proctor played in splendid 
form to vanquish Huzza of Stetson 
with the loss of only two games, 
Proctor's driving and hi# all around 

1 court play proved tuo much for hia j 

2 opponent who Urns always on the 

Olcott Doming made a strong L 
comeback in the third set to win 1 1; 
a hand-fought match from Logicr*. 
of Stetson by 6*4* 3-d. 6-3. Doming 
had too much in reserve for his 
opponent in the deciding set, 

J Bob Stevens had little trouble in 
eliminating Stover of Stetson in 
straight acta by G-I, 6-1. Stevens' 
back court driving and accurate 
'placing was more than Stover could 
rope with, 

I WniiatBM and Derating defeated 
Olsen ami Ruezu of Stetson in the 
I first doubles match by the score 
of 6*1, 6-1, The net play of the “ 
winning team was very effective 4 
anti they won point# almost at will. I 
Stevens and Holt won the second 1 1 
double# match from Legtera and J “ 
Stover of Stetson in a close match' - 
by 7-&, 5>-7. Holt and Stevens were “ 
u trifle steadier than the Stetson ] * 
men and this won for them. ? 

The summary; 1 * 

Stogies—Williams of Rollins do- * 
fcated Olsen of Stetson, 6-2. fi-I; ‘ 
Proctor of Rollin# defraud Huzza ' 
of Stetson, 6-1, G-l; Doming of Rol-, * 
lilts, defeated Legtcr® of Stetson, - 
6-4, 3-6, fi-tf; Stevens of Beilin# de- Z 
Tented Stover of Stetson, 6-1, 6-1. “ 
Doubles——Williams and Dem - 
tog of Rollins dcfe&ied Olscfl ond - 
Hutto of Stetooit, 6*1, 6-1: Silver,, Z 
and Holt of Roll in? defeated Stov- * 
er and Leglbfl? of Stetson, 7-5, £*-T, - 

An Invitation! 

Come and Have 
A Cozy Meat at 



36j Lyman Are. 




12 - 

13-15 W. WaahingrtotJ St. 
Phone 3636 

Orlando, Florida 






Keen Defensive Play, Many Fouls Committed 
By Both Sides as Lead Changes 
Often in Thrilling Duel 

urdsiy whitewashed Stetson, took 
the feature match of the first 
round of play in the Ormond Beach 
tennis championship Monday when 
he was carried to extra games in 
hia first 5ft with Merle Olson of 
Stetson which he won, 7-5, 6-4. 

Olson will be remembered as No, Displaying more real fight than any Rollins team ihis year, the 
l man on the Hotter squad who far varsity basketball squad eased into a 16-16 victory over Herb 
dropped to Ted Williams in Sat- McQuillan’s Stetson Hatter# U»t Saturday night before a wildly cheer- 
urday’s match. tog crowd which woj swept to its feet time and again by the tightness 

Ted Williams, Rollins' only other of the play, 

Personal fouls came freely throughout the tilt and the referee’s 
whistle was kept continually busy for both Stetson and Rolls ns fault#* 
Ability to drop the leather through 

representative in the east coast 
tourney, took the decision over 
Jack Dunn, Daytona Beach star and 
former mem tier of the Dartmouth 
college tennis team, 6-3, 8-6. This 
match brought together two col- 
lego stars of unusual calibre. Wil¬ 
liams mastery of net play giving 
him the victory in a match, which, 
hotly contested throughout, carried j 
the UH Rollins boy to a deuce set i 
to keep the match to two sets. 

Doming showed considerably 
more power than he had in his 
match Saturday* his exceptional net 
game working more smoothly and 
his backhand registering time and 
time again. 


Kirillin Maintains 

Overconfident Baby 
Tars Pall Before 

Fresh from their winning scrap 
with the Stetson Fresh, an over* 
• confldunt Baby Tar quintet drop 

Chp *« Rmit InnH pcd w * dneKU * ™«hVs tilt to Or- 
L netib OOUI -Lieaci hijEft Bc ^ no | on lhe Recreation 

- [hail court. 39-1“ 

Six .tonight virteriM tor V.l , , Th ' ‘‘ Rh ‘ " n,i ■**«!- 

Kirillin plnrtd him far In the lend “ 7'^ Wh C>l !“ d M1 “ rkcd thc 

with the first half of the chess P '° y ot ltl0 nlKht blfor ' - ™ 

tournament almost completed. 
With no better thnn nn even break 
in the second half* he should he 
able to coast into first place. The 
race for second place should be 
interesting, w r ith Plympton* Pepper 
and Kendrick practically tied. 

After the tournament play was 
over* the Chess club adjourned to 
the Varsity Waffle shop and had 
a midnight snack as the guests of 
Mrs, Ida Clyde Clarke. Besides the 
regular members* Janet Sin¬ 

clair, Whiting Hall, and Baron 
Refurdt were in on the luncheon. 

The standing is db follows: 



Load Tied 



























The Chess dub meet* every Mon¬ 
day night at the Vagabondia, at 
Kentucky and New England ave¬ 
nues;, Anyone interested fn chess i® 
Welcome to come. 

tirely ahjtent. The Freshmen did 
show their ability to make baskets 
all through the game but when the 
crisis arrived, they were unable to 
hold thfl Tiger lada in check, En¬ 
tering the ftccoad half with a slight 
lead, the Tars managed to play out 
in front until the final quarter 
when they pushed the score to 38- 
31- With the game seemingly on 
ice and only a few minutes in pipy, 
the Ruts endeavored to hold their 
lead by nlowing up the game. How¬ 
ever, the high -school bays were nut 
for a win and they went after it, 
running up the ocuro and burying 
Rollins under a barrage of bas¬ 
kets, During this melee the crowd 
was an its feet as the ball bat¬ 
tered the backboard from all angles, 

Rollins dropped three through the 
loop, but care less no sit resulted in 
their not cmjnUng because of fouls. 

As the flna] whistle blew. Ware, 

Orlando guard, sank the winning 
tally from mid-court. 

McDowall had used the re-vamp¬ 
ed line-up which he played in the 
.Stetson game. Ted Walton was 
again holding down a forward berth 
and it seem* as though the Wart; 3^*011 

The women’s physical education 
deportment announces a series of 
five lecture# on health, given by 
Dr. Morton to all women students. 
Her first lecture is Friday after¬ 
noon in chapel nt 3:30* The subject 
ia "Health and Efficiency in Re¬ 
lation to Life" Such a rare ng- 
prtiinity of hearing 3 woman of 
Dr. Morton's ability and e*peri- 

wjll be able to hold the position 
quite capably. Worley* at tbe other 
wing, was Rollins 1 big scaring 
threat, chalking up 14 point#. He 
was followed closely by Charlie 
Dermid at center with 12* Warner 
and Dukes led iht* prep boys, get¬ 
ting 18 and 12 points reMpoctive- 
Jy* Duke* turned in some espec¬ 
ially good play in the critical final 

The Rats will got a i hanco to 
redeem themselves tonight when 
they meet the Tigers again, this 
time In Orlando. Orlando will be 
facing a different team than the 

ence ehouM not be missed. These OM whit , h 1 jj S | Wfmr( j e d their powers 
lectures will be given on different w ,.dnt*doy night. 


days, taking the place of a gym 
class. Every girl is expected to at¬ 
tend. ^ Dukes 12 

Archery take# a prominent parti _ . 
in girls' athletics this term, Ruth 0 
Cole, spnilhead* is planning two 
tournaments, one in February and 
the other in March, The high, 
score man of these tournament# and 1 

Lineups were as fallow si 



It# by Tara 

Walton 5 

the basket on the free throws count¬ 
ed greatly for Rollins. "Froggy*’ 
Walter played a close game at 
guard, keeping the Stetson for* 
wards in check nt all lime# until 
his removal for pergonals the 
final period. Bob Procter, although 
he had played four sots of tennis 
in the afternoon against the J* B. 
5, U. net men* mix nil over the floor 
and contributed the largest part of 
the Rollins scoring, ringing up five 

Tars Take l ead 

Rollins started the scoring, tak¬ 
ing the ball up the Door with A 
rush after the tip-off with Proctor 
dropping it into the cage for the 
first tally. Most of the field goals 
however came on long shots. In 
the first quarter Stetson seemed 
able to take the boll into scoring 
distance hot failed miserably In 
sinking her crip ahnU, Rollins be¬ 
gan the ‘tecond half on the long 
end of an 8-7 count* 

The pace in the last quarter was, 
if poasihle, faster than ever before 
during the game, the ball changing 
hands time and time as both teams 
fought to gain the advantage. 
About three minutes before the 
game ended* Stetson pushed into 
the lend and began ta stall to main- 
tain it, Rollins quickly broke this 
up, and with lean than a minute 
to play, Captain Row Pickard sank 
the clinching score* Stetson looped 
one through the cage just after 
tho final whistle blew* too late to 
change the outcome. 

It wus Rollins' first collegiate 
win of the season, coming after 
game# had been dropped to the 
University of Florida and to the 
Moccasins of Southern college by 
one-sided scores The victory on 
the recreation hall court Saturday 
came or n surprise to many for 
on tho night before the Taj# drop* 
pod to the (raters the Stetson U. 
team held the Florida boys to a 
17-14 count. 

Line-up and point# wcoml: 

Haiti hr 

JcnfcVn (eh 6. f_ Proctor, 6 

Moseley, 7 f Wallis, 4 

IfArriman, 2 * v R. Pickard (cj, ,1 

Sueash - g__ _ Walter, 1 

Sweeney, 1 _ Rujd, 2 

Substitution#, for Rollins: Rashid 
for Walter ( I). Referee* Thompson 
lOhio State ,) 

these eld fashion plates which may 
be used in counties# ways. Framed 
in group# they make a gay am) 
decern live addition lg a plain wall, 
and they add life and color to 
boxes ,trays, screens* lamp shades, 
etc. Brilliant in lone# and spirited 
in drawing these records of past 
style# hold much to interest »v*n 
the casual observer. 

Old flower print? now greatly In 

Warner, 18 
William# - 
Ware, 7 


- h 





Victor McLaglen 
Edmund Lowe 
Lily Dumita 

Worley, !4, vo £ llL ' »ith lhe decorators, are atio 
Dermid* lii/houm together with a rare map of 
Fraw ford I Europe bearing the date IflSS, This 
Dunlop. 7 ml lection has been *eftt to Mis* 
Substitutions: For Rolliw^Rog->’ bi * disposal Her taste and 
-.h.«. ;n lhe toil win “ . 1 - «* ,m ‘7 “* u * r * m * y 

:[.llv,r r W . Th, .up i, to to ri .-!Ktorfl,ld. Cn,.p*r L Cto» and H-toh- W “ tKl - 

{ Lined in the association with lhe M“ s ‘ Refetee-Thompean (Ohio 

* winner keeptng it only for the year Statad l>t R ADVERTISERfl HELP US. 

- A new tripod l-«en made for ' ^ ^ ^ LET'S HELD THEM! 

: the archery and a new *«* o!d-Fashianed Plates ”- 

. i* nn tbe way. The range is| f x T ^_ _ *^* _ iiLi 

marked off into 3(k 40 and 50 yard 
distance#. Tic lure# and write-up* 
Z of Mary Lee, Re tty William*. Holt, 
" 1 and Ruth Cole* have appeared in 

On Exhibition at the 
Rollins Art Gallery j 

Now on cihihLlion and sale in 1 


Afternoon Tea 

University Suits 
$29*50 to §40-00 


CornpF Orangv and t’hurch SL 

Thv heal th officer cairn- a round 
c-j take duwn ihi? quarantine sign 
from the heme rf a Texas tmtrm. Z 
■‘Sholy you-al) ainT a-g<un to - 
1 taki down sign, i# yub V' #he * 
I asked plaintively Z 

“Certainly* you have gotten well ■ 

and there a nn mure net^l for the * 

'sign." t 

"X.*fhT lat ■ .Dart * 

1 ain't been nary a collector rauti' * 

, $h place for week# while tint sign 2 
■•a- EainT you leave H dp re. I 
bn## ■ 

Grnrge: 'T k n-'W whore y^a gut " 
hose bead* you are wtoring " 

George; 'Around ymr hKk," 

= 100 % s., 



Fa# MovUione New* 

FTomts Xiegfetd'* 


iMERlCLiN G 1 RL ,+ 

* j several of the northem and Florida | ^ de earit|va departm*nt of the 1 1 

* V*WT*- RolHna Art Gallery, 484 North Or-! J 

- Later <*ri a Scotch gntf tj^ama- a^tnge, Qriaiwin, is an inier- ! 

I ment is going to btt held at San- eA , nj( (0 i| e #|T W | eaaiuwe prinu f 

- This b a two-ball foursome, „ nri „g in date from 1MU to 1897. j 

- Pick out yemr partner, boy ur girl. Thesc Brfr wint ipk ture*q«e or I j 

’land prudice up. proteiique* according to the period* I 

I The pdf etek* i* ttich a good'| V ^ry attractive are the fashiema of I 

* 1 1'oking burnh that Mr Ctork is thr fifties and early iis- I 

I usmg its picture for advertising tl ^ hy pM4ent standard* I 

I purpose#. “Beldo" the *porx modal ^ ft3 , [e3 of tbjf #Fr#lll i*, and I 
, Ford, carries a# many pa«mngerti d ^ fcbsuTd lo ^ h | 

I M can climb ™d*jr K> ZTVV | m t he ninerics wirh tfadr j 

I tbr golf course, -weeping skirts* small waists and j 

* --- balloon tleeve# are a far cry from j 

: j-*; A toim j Corner MorRC 

and Inlerlflchm AV€. 


Attractive Gift Shop 


* j Hooks, Stationary 

! Cards. Writing 

Z j Implements 

* 1 O'Neal Branch Co* * 

r * | ;19 E Pine SL Orlando J 

It would be hard to find 
groatur etmtvaal than the tollp of 1 1 
IS 16 with her frills, flounces* | 
fringes and ht-mi trimming#, and 
iakJvpeiicHt youucr w urmia of 

the iud^peusnt young woman of j rhemg 113 I 

today. j ii* 

There a revival of interest in j,,., _ _ ^ ^ __ _ _ ^ 




Pi Beta Phi 

Thursday night Mother Onnislon 
entertained the actives acd the 
pledge* with, puzisle games* many 
hrit!k* of ice cream and cake. A 
grand time wa* had by all. 

While the discueriun was being night, even, if ^hc didn't want to J^^t)P3 Pill 
I waged ffisternirg senior- wear- ! "rush the Russians," FT ^ 

ders' Week the Florida* Public j After much answering of *!««- Swadmr^ 

Service company played ati im- lions, powdering nf hoses, domting p IT|? , on . . *, 

porlnnt part in the high finance* of blockings, etc,, ls*y^ "man” ar- P or er ^ CHA4!l ' L ] * 
by paving most of the boys from rivid from Detroit, Hurray for the 
embarrassment, ' Middle West! 

The Pi PbI T a were honored liy i 

Luke gave the college a break by 

vbit from Gin's brother dohnny d|n? th ww]{ L . nd in Wnu-'of first. Guess the «wecr essence 

We are all for John from Virginia, 1 * - - ------- 

While some of the pledges were 
_ scouring the country aide late one 

Imogen, moved to the other end »*«*« <*■'» week they dierovered o 
house afire. They rushed to the 

ehulo. The only report he govc wos^ot rodent. eru too much for her. j “n - 

u . , . of n good dinner at home Sunday. 

The P. Ph.o enjoyed the Greek Boh ^ >till twy #v<r 

loctler dance. 

Friday afternoon was th* occasion 
p«f n tea for various members of the 
college. It was broken, however, 
by Miss Weber turning It Into u 
lap-dancing da*s- 

the matter. When a representative 
goes home he should be able to 
give at leant a thirty minute report; 
ask "■Windy 1" 

Saturday afternoon, Miaaie and 

The annual Greek Letter dance 
went urver with a bang, We only 
wish il wit* a quarterly of fair. 

Candy enjoyed helping entertain the 

Stetson tennis players at the For- 

1 Found r One ear-ring. Owner may 


The pledges are atUI going strong 
with Sunday night entertainment*. 
Come and help us enjoy them. 

Sunday our ■ chaperone, Mrs. 
White, and Candy, Frances and Sal¬ 
ly took to the open road—which 
led to the beach. 

We surely were proud of Skipper, 
Helen and Peanuts in “The En¬ 

When you see Fi Phi's star-gaz¬ 
ing, you know that they have just 
been turned out of astronomy class. 

GLn Wilder was lady beautiful 
in a atyle show mi the Bene hum 
Tuesday night for Yowcll-Drew, 
Nothing like having a fashion plate 
in our midst. Some one ban lo up¬ 
hold the new styles! 

Lambda Phi Notes 

It seems that one nf the mem¬ 
bers of the doll brigade has tried 
numerous methods of committing 
suicide. The first time she mis pend¬ 
ed herself tn mid-air from the cen¬ 
ter light in Dot's room. The second 
attempt was hanging by her feet 
from the curtain pull. Both at¬ 
tempts were unsuccessful ns she 
was rescued: by one of the moni¬ 
tor*. Her motto seems to be, "If 
at first you don't succeed, try, try 
again/' So watch her from now ob. 

have same by giving a descrip¬ 

tion of raid article tn Boh Bottey. 

Rollins Hall 

Being still under the influence of 
he furore that arose with the pub 
lies lion a T this column in the last 
issue of The Saudspur, we find it 
hard to reason out the why'a and 
wherefor's of the insurrection. Ap¬ 
parently we don't like to be 
by the thumbs in the Rogue's Gal 
levy before the appraising eye* of 
the rabble; first because, in the 
spirit of Mark Twain, we deem that 
the report of our do wn fall has been 
slightly exaggerated; and second 
because we believe thnt the illus¬ 
trious picture hanger hi matte wnuM 
make a mont absorbing portrait to 
oven the most undiscrimi noting 

Leaving the situation in this dis¬ 
creet verbosity, we truly believe 
that by the time this is in print, 
peace and good will will again 
reign within the wide portals of 
Rollins Dormitory. Amen! 

Mr. Bingham', EnglUh Drama >"« tte !“*»'>»* M"* 1 ** 8 
Sommar bwKta ton memWra. | “ l ,h * '™" d b ' t »™ “ 
Eight uf them live here! 

. . un¬ 

that modesty compelled the pyja¬ 
mas to leave. 

Congratulation* to Tula who has 
the poetry section in the current 
inaue of the Flamingo! 

Cloverleaf Chatter 

Alia and Pep went out tn tea 
Monday afternoon—nh year? 

Most of u* were to be found at 
the Greek Letter dance (surround¬ 
ing the punchbowl). 

Kappa Phi Sigma announces the 

The radio at Chase certainty 
must be a boon to some boys over - - 
there. B^nuso it ,0|.j.!i» nil the 1 folio'™* new member,: Edward B. 
oom/oru of home, we mean. The|“. HL H. Kemper, 
other night we were wnlkin* hy,J 5 - V“ nl ‘>'' “win “*•* 
there ..mi heard somethin* like- «»« M»™hm»n. Chnrlee Milt., 
«nd then the big meow ,»ld to Merbert Mtlte. F eyd &hor Lloyd 

... , . . Tnurliv U nltnr Rivi/I Frnnt Walttif 

The modernistic movement has 
reared its exotic head in our midst. 
In one room it takes the form of 
two bureaus minus legs and mir¬ 
rors placed back to back in the ven¬ 
ter of the room to express the 
modern trend in dmwing-noum fur¬ 
niture. On the wall a large pic¬ 
ture, otherwise intelligent looking, 
hangs sideways, giving the 
pressioti of a storm at sea. Numer¬ 
ous small articles are cluttered 

The bicycle still reigns supreme about the room in inaccessible 
mode of transportation to places .For those who might think 

and from the house. So far no one the new generation heretical, u 

has had any serious rnishapis. 

Again the Ford *ednn, belonging 
to Lillian, traveled over the well- 
beaten path to Daytona. Don't ask 
her what she did *t home because 
it might let out a deep dark secret. 
We have an inkling that shopping, 
clothes, and trip have something 
to do with It. 

small crucifix hnngs on one wall. 
Alas! The crucifix, too hangs side 

An accident occurred at the house 
the other day. Miss Jeffery*, In at¬ 
tain ptmg to run down a bmp post 
received a blow which slightly 
bruised her left eye. She is now 
bewailing the fact that it has not 
turned black as all eyes usually 
do when treated in this manner. 

Phi Mu 

Rollins hall ha* had the pleasure 
of Mr, English Walling ns its guest 
over the week-end. 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Vivian is recovering from an op¬ 
eration at the Orange General hos¬ 
pital. Want be long now till she'll 

the Uttle meows, 4 DId you wash be¬ 
hind your ears? ' T (0 words famil¬ 
iar!) How those boys must have 
missed their bedtime story before 
Louie got the radio! 

Towle, Walter Reid, Frank Walker 
and Richard Wilkinson, 

K. E. Komments 

Kappa Epsilon takes great plea- 
You know what n terrible take-[sure in announcing as honorary 
down it Is tn be told you look ma- members, Dr. Rosalie Morton and 
ternnL Several of the girb have Miss Annie Russell, 

been complaining lately about the 

boys telling them all their trouble* Seem* that for us January is 
with the girl# they left behind quite a papular month for birth- 
them. You just don't realize how. days. First it was Margaret and 
lovely and entertaining it is to go Pen; then Cile and Charlotte; and 

out end spend the time sympathU- ( finally Fledge Carter, So no won- 

in g because she missed a day in der we keep “people" awake nights 

writing or said so-and-so had i celebrating without parties, 0, K, 

pretty eye*, Gosht There ought tu'Garish? 

be a law against it. Tf this goes 
on the least we can do 1* to see 
the dean. 

Polly MUTHT be era thy over 

Now, what about THIS? Fledge 
Dudley went “Home to Tampa" 

Kappa Epsilon entertained for 
the new honorary member* with a 

The Good Ship Vcrtria burst 
forth in a new coat of paint, top¬ 
mast and sails early this week. 
Work went under way in earnest 
immediately upon the return of 
High God Bassett from South Am¬ 
erica where he has been acting a* 
Honorary Admiral of the Interior 
of Colombia, 

The beautiful tub hit the water 
like an old timer. A massacre was 
narrowly averted when the Old 
Fuddle tried to join the crew. 
Seems that the Galley Dog Row 
was careless in swelling the hull 
and roust of the oakum that Rear 
Admiral Harris had pounded In the 
cracks dropped out and old Ginny 
skidded in, 

Mac Forbes "Meander" was com¬ 
pletely squelched by so many knots. 
Skipper Chapman hopes to do bet¬ 
ter later when her knees are slip¬ 
ping along more merrily .“ft's oil 
in the Pateln," say.i Miss Chap¬ 

Scullery Boy Bmchnell, incident¬ 
ally the latest and lowest addition 
to the crew, is the proud father 
of the new pink sails. If the fi¬ 
nances of the navy hold out, Second 
Mate Murph will be furnished with 
some red paint to touch up the 
faded white spots. First Mate Wilde 
Kahow Conk, after the completion 
of his series of lectures at the Bap¬ 
tist church on "Why I am a Be¬ 
liever," will turn his attentions to 
his more salty duties before the 

A cruise is bieng planned for all 
members of the crew at an early 
dote. Godmother Hughes will fur¬ 
nish the grub* and will act as first 
stroke in case Admiral Ellawurf 
can't catch hi in a zephyr. 

Welch Middleton is advertising tea. Honorary members and aluim- 
for a room-mate. Preferably ont nse were the special guests of Mrs. 
with an alarm clock and an avor- Inlug Bochelter, fraternity mother, 
sion to food. j Mrs, H. F. Harris, Aurora and Mat- 

- ; garet McKay received at thu door. 

The Young Men's Porch club is Mrs, J, K. List, mother emeritus, 
convening regularly now. Wo *ur- poured, and the pledges served. 

prised tme active ardently hugging! - 

a pillar of C!overleaf, FSIIar in its We were really good children 
literal meaning, please. But we do while our “Mama" was away, and 
wonder what—or who—is on his Step-mama Weber didn't have to 
mind. And you ain’t heard nothing spank us once. _ 

yet. He says he's w arn out several j --— 

bedposts. Imagine that! 1 We all sure do vote for these 

Sunday morning breakfasts, Chet 
Cloverleaf doesn't need a bugle Howes surely understands her om- 
anwmore , . , at least tn the morn-" del to* and seems to be on very 
ings, A few minutes after seven goo terms with cakes and custards. 

there is a terrible uproar over on -- 

the bottom floor of the east wing We are rather proud that four 

which obviate* the necessity for of our group. Mat, Cile, Helen and 
Dave's straining a point to get up Fledge Carmichael were initiated 
in the morning. [into Phi Beta Sunday, 

It’s a funny thing, how some of j Hurray for more Greek dances, 
the boys have been acting this and Rollins victories! 
week, It’s lucky there Isn't any j —- 

,_ ____„ _ __ snow ,or theyy probably have them ' Albion piloted Betty Rathbone, 

be back playing the part of th* 'out watering the grass with a para- Lou, Aurora and Margaret for a 
model pledge, *o! over thdr head. That's an idea. 55 minute flying trip lo see the 

- _ | Baby Tare tip the Baby Stetson 

Lurillu Pipkorn has been spend¬ 
ing the past few days with u* be¬ 
fore returning to Scranton to keep 
up her work. 

« Billy report* a wonderful time 

Betty and Roger are back But Hats, Monday night. And coming 
you notice they are eating nt the home—, 

Beanery—- J -—---- 

(Afterthought! i Have you iieen 
Oswald lately ? We have our sun- 

Greek Letter dance was a success. , the | uck her return her war 

Why don't we have more of them? Lgy turned out to be “Off your' 
! feet, Billy!" 

Hope spent a part of the week 
end with Carol in Orlando and Aud¬ 
rey was with her people, ho the 
frent room seemed rather deaertod. 

Bobby hmj the luck to go to the 
game at Del-and, How the rest of 
u* wish we could have been there. 
It certainly was good new* to hear 
that our freshmen had fallowed up 
the victory of the varsity. We feel 
proud of them all. 

We wonder if Betty is preparing 
herself for her career. If so, she u , a at lhe Gamma py house next 

Martha celebrated a birthday 
last Sunday. If she gets many more 
thing# from Now Jersey, the mall 
will be charging her for excess beg- 

Mrs, f -honey has been serving tea 
at the house each afternoon for the 
past few days. Hope she keeps the 
good work up. 

The pledges will entertain 
honor of the patronesses with 

surely Is getting « good deal of 
experience these early mornings. 
They say that “Patienre is a vir¬ 
tue" We'll say it's something, any¬ 

I Bumma Cigr 

Friday afternoon from four to six. 

Kappa Alpha Kant 



Alvera Barbnr gave two piano 
numbers, and Catherine Goss gave 
lire violin numbers, accompanied by 
Frances Valletta on Friday after- 

And now that everyone has eu- noon, before the members of the 
joyed the Greek letter danec— , 

wasn't it great?—all that is left _ 

ir the regret that it was not longer, 

“Home, Sweet Home" came much 
ton soon for all of us. 

By the way, how did you like out 

“K- A. Sweetheart" ns a dance? If 
the fourth chorus sounded queer 
and you couldn’t find out why, it 
wan only a few pledge^ singing it 
by request of a few actives. 

Lakeside Laughter 

Two big games with Stetson! 
Congrats to Jack and both teams,' 
and we're looking for a bigger vic¬ 
tory in the varsity game :it De- 

Stevey, Crugcr, "Peak," ami fjor- 

Monday wo discovered several Will and George (Captain > 
new dresses. The seniors stepped Garrison went up there with the 
out to tea and Mrs. Bingham took cuckoo horn Monday and saw the 
quite a wagon-load to the Mlsse-s N-12 masterpiece. Bill Reid and 
Guild, where (to they say J the food ! Skoeler wore in the “Goddess," and 
hell week hms called several mem- j was good. the Messrs. Pickard and Scanlon j 

1>era t othe K. A. house, while the ——“ arrived for the last half, thnnkx to 

Our “Shack’' seems like a dart¬ 
ed village thin week. The on-rushof 

good work is being pat on. 

Hear ye! Hear ye! Genevieve 

a powerful flashlight. The Lem pern- 

Dine at 


Maitland, Fla. 

Luncheons, Dinners, 
A La Carte 

w have tar Hdl Har-. mta. «m * »» P^cl «■ l«t term! ^ Modt , T minll!> 

bor m the movie*, but ask some of, —- I „ , , 

week won't! More honors to Skipper, We cer-1 wtTvrtd n stroke anti the Ever- 
tainly were proud nf her the other ready was needed to stive the day. 

the pledges if this 

local Woman's club. 

The Angebilt Hotel Trio is com¬ 
posed of Han't* Cl Min ns, violin, 
Mr*, Knapp, pinno, and Miss Mar¬ 
garita Poetzinger, cdlo, all of the 
Rollins Conservatory of Murie. 

Scarlet Sister Vestris 

City Storage Garage 

Special Rates to Students 

Kelly Tire* Accessories 

Care ejiFed for and delivered 

Washing and Potj^ 
Repairs on all 

]M Wrtboru* Aiwuf 


Member of Federal Reserve System 

Bank of Winter Park 

4% Paid on Savings Compounded Quarterly 
The Bank With the Chime Clock 

Music Appreciation 
Class Shown Organ 

The Murie Appreciation class ex¬ 
perienced Sunday morning one of 
the most Interesting and instruc¬ 
tive periods of the year, when It 
visited the great organ at the Or¬ 
lando Auditorium under the guid¬ 
ance of Mr. Sivwert* 

Upon arrival the group was; tak¬ 
en by sections behind the grid into 
the inner part* of the organ room, 
among the many pipes. Great core 
was necessary here to avoid step¬ 
ping on one of the many air-pipes 
on the floor. Corpulant members 
of the class found difficulty in 
sque zing between the tubes. It is 
easy to understand upon viewing 
this great conglomeration of pipes, 
tulles, and air ducts that it should 
cost merely to install the or¬ 


The organ has 4,200 pipes of all 
sizes and shapes,, some of wood in 
the form of a square box. some of 
metal reaching to the celling, and 
some short and silvery. The longest 
of the pipes Is 32 feet, which is a* 
long as is pr&ct hut Me in the largest 
organs, for in the largest pipes in 
the world, reaching 64 feet, the vi- 
bration* are so far apart that they 
pass beyond the field of music. 

The cost of the organ to the city 
of Orlando, was about $40,000, but 
thi* was about $ 10,000 below its 
actual worth. It is an Esteyy with 
four manuals, and were it not for 
the poor acoustics of the Auditor¬ 
ium would have exceptionally fine 
tone. The cost of running the elec¬ 
tric motor providing the power to 
pump the air k ninety cents an 
hour, and the organ must be tuned 
approximately every two weeks at 
groat expense. 

After showing the class Die me¬ 
chanical parts of the organ, Mr. 
Slewert showed from the keyboard 
the many combinations of tone 
which could be produced, bringing 
to the realization of the class the 
fact tliaL it h almost the work of 
o lifetime to learn everything 
wdiieh a great organ can be made 
to do; it *eemed that it could do 
everything but bark like a dog. 

Attractive Gifts tmd 

Frocks from 
far away 

"So you were in the army, Ik 
ey?" an acquaintance remarked to 
a Jewish ex-service man, 

"Ye*. 1 vofi in the army," was 
the proud response. 

“Did you get a eommisrion?" 
“No, only WTijteV 

Two small children were engaged 
in boastful conversation. 

"My father," midi the first* "has 
electricity in hi? hnlr." 

-in- \ ’’That aint nothin,' my old man's 
^Dgot gas on hU stomach," 

Baldwin Hardware Co. 

“An institution founded on 

PHONE 155 

214 East Park Ave. Winter Park, Fk 


For That Late 
Come to 


"An Institution for the College 

Open Each Night Until 12 O'clock 




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Opening Days 





Wednesday - Thursday 
February 5th - 6th 


I < 



With the store transformed 
into a garden of azaleas and 
palms . * * With fashion shows 
morning and afternoon of the 
5th . . . With the original and Bn 
smart things for women to 
wear, opening days come to 





Rollins men and women will 
find much to interest them at 
Dickson-Ives these 2 days next 





»i * * t * • i * i * * 11 * 11 j